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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: holocaust

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  • Before The Holocaust - 407 words
    Before The Holocaust The Jews had faced discrimination long before the Holocaust began. Anti-Semitism (discrimination against Jews) has existed since ancient times. In many cities, the Jews were forced to live in separate communities called ghettos. They had to pay special taxes, and they were not permitted to own land or to enter certain occupations. Adolf Hitler, the leader of the Nazi Party, became head of the German government in 1933. He rapidly moved to make himself a dictator. Germany's defeat in World War I (1914-1918) and a worldwide depression in the early 1930's had left the country's economy in ruins. Hitler held responsible the Jews for Germany's troubles, and he made anti-Semit ...
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  • Christianity And Holocaust - 490 words
    Christianity And Holocaust As a Jew, I agree with the statement If the time was ever ripe for Christians to finally abandon their age-old obsession with converting Jews, that time is now. I think its way to late for Christians to try and convert Jews. I think these obsessed people missed their chance long ago. I believe this because for thousands of years Jews have been persecuted. In the article it says that the Jews were considered demons. The article also states that Jews were supposed to be homeless and wander forever. But now the Jews have their own homeland, Israel. Before Israel was pronounced a Jewish state would have been a better time for these obsessed Christians to attempt to con ...
    Related: christianity, holocaust, jewish state, atrocities, orthodox
  • During The Holocaust, Many Labor And Mass Murder Camps Were Built Auschwitz And Birkenau Were Infamous For Their Heavy Labor - 726 words
    During the Holocaust, many labor and mass murder camps were built. Auschwitz and Birkenau were infamous for their heavy labor camps. Other camps also built were solely built for mass murders. At these mass murder camps, some used gas to poison the people. The Belzec concentration camp is an example of one of these camps. It was established in February 1940 and on November 1, 1941, construction began at this death camp. It was opened for only 9 months and is reported that 600,000 people died there. Belzec had the capacity to kill 15,000 a day. There are only two known survivors. The Belzec concentration camps were built on the orders of Hitler that were passed down to Heinrich Himmler. Himmle ...
    Related: auschwitz, concentration camp, concentration camps, infamous, labor, mass murder
  • Feeling Humiliated And Degraded, Jews Have Fought For Freedom During The Holocaust Even Now, Albanians Are Fighting For Freed - 888 words
    Feeling humiliated and degraded, Jews have fought for freedom during the Holocaust. Even now, Albanians are fighting for freedom from Serbians in the Middle East. Fighting for freedom is a ubiquitous scene that pivots from a will to gain liberation of one's body, mind, and soul. Despite all the effort, many fail when faced with stagnation, and often never dream of being free again. The main characters Ethan Frome and Janie Crawford, in the novels Ethan Frome by Edith Wharton and Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston, serve as exemplars of the fight for freedom. Both characters lead dismal and unsatisfied lives and struggle against their fate, spouses, and society, to be with the ...
    Related: holocaust, jews, neale hurston, middle east, lonely
  • Holocaust - 989 words
    Holocaust The Nation of Germany should be assessed damages and reparations made to survivors and or their heirs for the Nazi crimes which included, property theft, wrongful injury and wrongful death. The monetary compensation will never heal the wounds inflicted by the depraved actions of the Nazi on their fellow man. The mere claim that not all Germans participated willingly should not be a viable defense for their liability. Does the concept that the nation should pay for the pain and suffering a few caused seem foreign? Our present day judicial system invokes punitive and actual damages in comparable situations and it should access damages against Germany. Ford Motor Corporation made a ch ...
    Related: holocaust, human life, law school, german people, offense
  • Holocaust - 1,106 words
    Holocaust The Lebensborn Project The topic of eugenics cannot be discussed without encountering the Holocaust, but this is as it should be. When contemporary geneticists, genetics counselors and clinical geneticists wonder why it is that genetics receives special attention from those concerned with ethics, the answer is simple and can be found in history. The events which led to the sterilization, torture and murder of millions of Jews, Gypsies, Slavs and children of mixed racial heritage in the years just before and during the era of the Third Reich in Germany were rooted firmly in the science of genetics (Muller-Hill, 1988). Rooted not in fringe, lunatic science but in the mainstream of re ...
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  • Holocaust - 1,138 words
    ... decide whether it is wrong to choose the genetic makeup of our children is not very far off. Some argue that we lack the wisdom to choose well (Lewontin, 1992). But, that hardly stops parents today from seeking to better the lot of their children through environmentally mediated efforts at enhancement. In a society that places so much emphasis on maximizing opportunities and achieving the most efficient use of resources it is hard to believe that pressures will not quickly arise on prospective parents to use genetic information and techniques for manipulating genes to better the lot of their children or of future generations of children. For some, the historical abuses committed in this ...
    Related: holocaust, natural selection, third party, human society, attacking
  • Holocaust - 1,339 words
    Holocaust A Terrible Tragedy The human tragedy of the Holocaust was the systematic annihilation of millions of Jews by the Nazi regime during World War II. The adversity of this persecution influenced not only the European arena, but also peoples from all over the globe and their ideas. The impact caused by this ethnic cleansing was enormous. Peoples lives were drastically changed as they were persecuted and tortured. Families were taken out of their homes and forced to move to distant locations in exile. Their destinations were unknown and their future was also unsettled for they did not know what would await them. That is exactly what happened to Esther Hautzig, the writer of The Endless S ...
    Related: holocaust, polish jews, different aspects, harper collins, virginia
  • Holocaust - 1,052 words
    Holocaust Holocaust From Hitler's rain of terror came the Holocaust and the extermination of the Jews. It began with the first assault against the Jews to the beginning of ghettoization to Hitler's plan to exterminate the Jews; and then the Nuremberg laws. The horror of the holocaust can never be justified. Hitler was to blame for this act against Humanity. After the boycott of Jewish business came the laws and views that deprived the Jews of their personal benefits and livelihood. The reason of the boycott was that Jews weren't from Aryan decent, as the German population seems to be. There were two laws passed: 1) the law for the Restoration of the Professional Civil Service and 2) the law ...
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  • Holocaust - 1,026 words
    ... s, socialists, liberals, trade unionists, dissident clergy, those who didn't fit in with the racial theories, mentally retarded, physically handicapped, emotionally disturbed Germans, Gypsies, and also Jehovah Witnesses. When the German Army captured Kiev, the capital of Ukraine, a number of German buildings were destroyed by the Soviet Secret Police. The Germans sought retaliation and the Jews of Kiev were targeted. An outdoor office was set up at the ravine Babi Yar, where the Jews waited to be "registered". The Jews were stripped of their clothes and valuables and were marched naked to the ravine. There they were shot. The killing continued for three days and three nights. Between the ...
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  • Holocaust - 484 words
    Holocaust The Holocaust was one of the greatest atrocities known to man. This paper will clearly show the cruelty, death destruction that was caused during the Holocaust. In addition, this paper will overview the background and goals of the one man responsible for this great tragedy. Holocaust is the name given to the mass murder of six million Jewish people in Europe during World War II, from the period of 1933- 1945. The word Holocaust originally meant widespread destruction by fire. By the end of the war, the word Holocaust became known as the destruction of Jews in Europe by Nazis. The Jews were treated horribly. The cruelty inflicted on the Jews began on The Night of Broken Glass, on No ...
    Related: holocaust, carbon monoxide, jewish people, adolf hitler, hitler
  • Holocaust - 449 words
    Holocaust Holocaust, originally, a religious rite in which an offering was entirely consumed by fire. In current usage, holocaust refers to any widespread human disaster, but as the term Holocaust it means the almost complete destruction of European Jews by Nazi Germany When the Nazi regime came to power in Germany in 1933, it immediately began to take systematic measures against Jews. The Nazi Party, government agencies, banks, and business enterprises made concerted efforts to eliminate Jews from economic life, and from German life in general. In 1938, following the assassination of a German diplomat in Paris by a young Jew, all synagogues in Germany were set on fire, windows of Jewish sho ...
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  • Holocaust - 1,275 words
    Holocaust What is Holocaust Denial and Why Does it Exhist? What is Holocaust denial and why does it exhist? This is far from being a simple question, as it neccessitates a background knowledge of what the holocaust really was and why there would be efforts to deny that it ever happened. In my paper, I hope to explain some of the horrific aspects of the holocaust and provide ample facts for proof that this terrible ordeal happened, then attempt to understand why holocaust denial came about in the first place. Attempting to prove that the holocaust never happened seems virtually impossible given the known exhistance of concentration camps in Auschwitz, Belzec, Bergen-Belsen, Dachau, and Wester ...
    Related: holocaust, reading books, final solution, concentration camps, collapse
  • Holocaust - 1,286 words
    ... that were killed there. The book also contains a picture taken in Belzic of where the mass graves were before the bodies were dug up, burned and the ashes were spread out, most likely in an effort to erase evidence of the magnitude of deaths that occured. I believe that "Holocaust Journey" is a good example of a work containing evidence that makes it impossible to altogether deny that the holocaust happened, but I also belive it to be a terrific example of how the Holocaust deniers are able to support their theories. For example, by calling the genocide of millions of Jews "the final solution", they do not directly say that they are killing millions of Jews, so in effect, their language ...
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  • Holocaust - 1,496 words
    Holocaust What is the first thing that comes to mind when the phrase World War II is mentioned? The typical response to this question will almost always be Hitler and his cruelty toward Jews. What is strange about this answer, is the fact that the majority of people do not realize what actually occurred in Europe during this time. To most people, the Holocaust was an event where many Jews were killed by Nazis. In fact, the Holocaust was a tragic point in history which many believe never occurred, or do not realize the suffering behind the widespread destruction. The pain and conditions exper- ienced by the victims is unimaginable by any standards. In the early 1930s, the United States was re ...
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  • Holocaust And Crucible - 1,238 words
    Holocaust And Crucible Hitler believed in ethnic cleansing. He wanted the non-white race to disappear. To him non-whites were an inferior race. Individuals of Jewish descent were particularly singled out. Hitler ordered their imprisonment in concentration camps which had deplorable living conditions. Jewish "prisoners" were badly mistreated and then most were killed. This "ethnic cleansing" didnt just take place in Germany but all over Western Europe. The Crucible also tackles the problem of perception. In the reading the author describes how the characters believe that some people are more deserving of life than others. This perception is totally false but it continues to attract believers. ...
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  • Holocaust Memorial - 430 words
    Holocaust Memorial The Holocaust Memorial Located close to lively South Beach is one of the most haunting pieces of art I have ever seen. The deeply moving Holocaust Memorial in Miami is an art installation that combines the senses of sight, sound and a vivid array of emotions. The structure itself is a walled circle within a semicircle. Within the circle resides the main body of the work, a 42-foot bronze sculpted arm and hand reaching up to God. The wall surrounding the inner circle stands about 10 feet tall. The circle is connected to the outer semicircle by a long corridor. You must walk through the outer area to reach the corridor that leads to the arm. Along the outer semicircle are va ...
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  • Holocaust Report - 392 words
    Holocaust Report The Holocaust Sitting here, I watch the guard patrol the fence like a wolf waiting to pounce on its prey. The stench of burning flesh is in the air. I cant see anything past the barb wire in the distance. I can only see soldiers in the main yard of the compound. To the right of me, I spot a group of people who are lined up to go into a building covered with camouflage. The soldiers are yelling shnel, shnel as they herd the people into the building like a group of cattle. In the back of this building I see a cloud of smoke rising into the dark sky. Some people say that once the soldiers take you there, you never come back. They say the smoke you see is not really smoke, it is ...
    Related: holocaust, concentration camps, jewish people, world war 2, compound
  • Holocaust: Survivors - 2,116 words
    ... e Holocaust forever changed the way the Jewish people view the world and themselves. The world's biggest desolation that caused the murders of millions of Jewish people took place during WWII. The Holocaust orchestrated by the Nazi Empire destroyed millions of lives and created questions about humanity that may never be answered. Many psychological effects caused by the Holocaust forever changed the way the Jewish people view the world and themselves. The Jewish people have been scarred for generations and may never be able to once again associate with the rest of the free world. Further, these scars have now become the looking glass through which the survivors and their children view th ...
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  • How The Holocaust Affected Its Jewish Victims - 2,198 words
    How The Holocaust Affected It's Jewish Victims Introduction There is no question in my mind that the mass killings of the Jews during World War II affected the lives of these people and the people who loved and knew them greatly. I wholeheartedly disagree with the people who claim it never happened, whether they are against the Holocaust theory or are just plain prejudice towards Jews. There were murders by the millions, and the Jewish victims of the Holocaust were affected by it, both directly and indirectly, as were their family members and friends who may have been thousands of miles away. Even today, people in the world are still affected by the extermination of millions of lives in East ...
    Related: holocaust, jewish, jewish faith, jewish religion, warsaw ghetto
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